Definition of Mutineered
1. mutineer [v] - See also: mutineer
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Mutineered Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Mutineered
Literary usage of Mutineered
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Henry Hill Goodell: The Story of His Life, with Letters and a Few of His by Henry Hill Goodell, Calvin Stebbins (1911)
"They got drunk coming down on the boat, and mutineered. Since we returned to Baton Rouge from our expedition to Port Hudson, we have done nothing except ..."
2. Literary News by L. Pylodet, Augusta Harriet (Garrigue) Leypoldt (1899)
"W. When the crew of the Bounty mutineered under Christian Fletcher in the year 1789 (a story that has often been told) they set adrift in a small boat Lieut ..."
3. Historical Notices of Scotish Affairs: Selected from the Manuscripts of Sir by David Laing (1848)
"... mutineered, and flood on his peerage with others ; but word was fent him he was no Lord at all; and at beft it was only a temporary one during his life, ..."
4. The Love Affairs of Great Musicians by Rupert Hughes (1904)
"When Liszt eventually, like Tannhauser, mutineered against the charms of the Venusberg and returned to Paris, he wrote many letters to the comtesse ..."
5. Napoleon's Notes on English History: Made on the Eve of the French Revolution by Napoleon (1905)
"Part of the fleet—anchored in the Downs, mutineered from their commander Rainsborough, and sailed to Brill. Young Charles came from Paris and took command, ..."